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After your summary, you could put in a call for action, a suggestion for further research, or draw a conclusion based on your work... stating that people should just say no to drugs, or that airlines should not charge baggage fees, or that locking your door is the best thing that an individual can do to improve the crime rate... or whatever it is that you are arguing or discussing in your paper.

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14y ago
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9y ago

1. Sum up your feelings or argument being made in the essay. You may also very briefly summarize your main points. Do not, however, provide a detailed summary of the entire essay. There is no need to repeat yourself. This should be accomplished in one or two sentences.

2. Draw a thoughtful conclusion from the points made in the essay. This should be relevant to the argument being made. It may be a suggestion how to overcome a problem, or it may be more of a general comment. Once again, this should only be one or two sentences.

3. Restate the thesis. This is usually done in the first or second sentence of the conclusion. Make sure it is reworded from the introduction of the essay. It will remind the reader what the main focus of the essay is about.

4. Make an amusing, lighthearted or insightful observation. Use careful judgment when deciding what to write, however. A lighthearted or amusing comment may not be appropriate for an essay subject such as "AIDS in Africa." Ending on a personal note or using a relevant quote might be a better choice.

5. Avoid making the conclusion too long. An effective conclusion should be straight and to-the-point. One paragraph is sufficient. It should be no longer than four or five sentences. Step 6 Do not begin with "In conclusion" or use the word "conclusion" in any form.


The best way to write a conclusion for a written piece of language (IE. a speech or language analysis piece) is to look through the rest of your work and summarize your main points into one paragraph, while stating either:

A) Your view on whether the statement you are writing about is true or false, and to what extent

B) The action you think the reader should take

or C) What you have found out about the topic of the piece

Depending on the context. The general rule is if you are writing to analyze something, you use option C, if you are writing in order to persuade/dissuade someone from doing something, you use option B, or if you are writing to argue for/against a point, you use option A.

If it's a project, you say "the results are..." or "in conclusion..." or "in the end..."

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12y ago

the conclusion of preamble in the Philippines

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Q: How do you write a conclusion?
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